Glenn vomits on air




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GLENN: May I ask how they've just cancelled the budget in congress, Nancy Pelosi has come out and apparently there's just not going to be a budget this year.

STU: I guess it's divine intervention?

GLENN: What do you mean?

STU: If Nancy Pelosi cancels it, it's probably divinely inspired.

PAT: You are probably right.

STU: That's the way —

PAT: Because she works, everything she does is based on that, everything she —

STU: Every policy that she formed.

PAT: Every policy.

GLENN: You know what? She is one of the most sincere people.

STU: Oh, yeah. Oh, there's no doubt about it.

PAT: No question. Remember that press conference a couple of weeks ago when she told everybody what her favorite word was?

STU: Oh, that was amazing.

PELOSI: They ask me all the time what is your favorite this, what is your favorite that, what is your favorite that, whatever. And then at one time, what is your favorite word.

GLENN: Word.

PAT: Word.

PELOSI: And I said my favorite word, that is really easy.

PAT: Oh, easy.

PELOSI: My favorite word is the Word.

GLENN: Stop, stop, stop.

STU: So bad.

PAT: Favorite word is... the word.

GLENN: So is it "The" or "Word"?

PAT: The word.

GLENN: That's not one word.

STU: No.

PAT: I've taken out the space between those words.

GLENN: Really?

PAT: And now I made it theword.

GLENN: Right, theword. I always thought Grease was the word.

PAT: No.

GLENN: Grease is the word... is the word... is the word.

STU: The word, the premise of the Word is so pathetically weak, there's no one who is asking her these questions.

PAT: Hey, Nancy, what's your favorite word? Have you ever even heard that question from anybody?

STU: Nobody would ask that to anyone!

PAT: Uh... catsup. Catsup it my favorite word. It's always been my favorite word.

GLENN: You don't think that she hangs out with people, you don't think she hangs out with people that might say things like that?

STU: No, no. No one does.

GLENN: Come on!

PAT: Tell me your favorite word. That's easy.

STU: That one's easy. So I'm going to answer it incorrectly with two words.

GLENN: You really don't think somebody's going to — that no one in her life is capable of saying, "All right, so... like, what is your favorite word?"

STU: Medically, they are medically treated there when they are asking that question.

GLENN: Oh, of course. No, I meant that was at a clinic.

STU: Yeah, of course. No, I think that happens. You are probably right. In that context it is very possible.

GLENN: So her favorite word is the Word, and this is so good that I just have to listen to it with my head in a bucket just in case I get sick.

PAT: Do you think you might?

GLENN: I think I might. Every time —

PAT: Should I not play the rest of this or —

GLENN: Every time I hear — no, no, no, I'd hate to deprive other people of —

PAT: All right.

GLENN: Oh, boy.

PELOSI: And that is everything. It says it all for us.

PAT: It says it all.

PELOSI: And you know the biblical reference. You know the gospel reference of the Word. And that —

GLENN: (Throwing up)

STU: Oh, boy.

PELOSI: The word —

GLENN: Sorry.

STU: That was nasty.

PELOSI: We have to give voice to what that means in terms of public policy that would be in keeping with the values of the Word.

PAT: The Word.

PELOSI: The Word.

PAT: I thought the bird was the word but, you know.

PELOSI: It just covers everything, the Word.

PAT: That was a sincere laugh, too, right?

PELOSI: The word was made flesh.

STU: Try to get as much in the basket as you can there.

PELOSI: And that's the great mystery of our faith where it will come again, it will come again.

STU: Deep faith.

PELOSI: We need to make sure we're prepared to answer in this life or otherwise as to how we have measured up.

GLENN: (Throwing up).

PAT: The sincerity, is that what kind of got to you? It was a little sincerity, it just too sincere, wasn't it?

GLENN: It was a little too sincere for my tummy.

PAT: Not that you disagree with what she was saying. It was just the sincerity involved.

GLENN: No. There was this sincerity. It's

PAT: Yeah, yeah.

GLENN: It was so sincere, it was —

PAT: So heartfelt.

GLENN: For instance — mmm, hang on. I have to — whew. Have you ever been to a restaurant where they say, "This is really good chocolate cake but it's a little rich"?

PAT: Mmm hmmm.

STU: Mmm hmmm.

GLENN: That's kind of like

PAT: Kind of like what you just heard from Nancy? Really? There's still more?

GLENN: Well, I'm just thinking about when I —

PAT: Stu, you want to come in and rub his back when he —

STU: I'd rather not.

GLENN: When I was thinking about rich, I thought — oh, boy. I was thinking about Nancy Pelosi. (Throwing up).

PAT: That is really nasty. I mean —

STU: Yeah. You should really — maybe we should take a break or we should go off the air for a while.

PAT: Are you going to be all right?

STU: Hard to finish the show or —

GLENN: Oh, I can go on.

PAT: Are you sure? We can start the Fourth Hour maybe a little bit early today.

GLENN: No, it's okay. I apologize for being so unprofessional and vomiting all the way through, talking about Nancy Pelosi.

PAT: I better not play this again.

PELOSI: They ask me all the time, what is your favorite this, what is your favorite that, what is your favorite word.

STU: Come on, make it through this time.

PAT: What's your favorite word.

PELOSI: And I said, my favorite word, that is really easy.

PAT: That's really easy, Glenn.

PELOSI: My favorite word is the Word.

GLENN: (Throwing up).

PAT: Is the word.

PELOSI: And that is everything.

STU: Wow, that's a major medical issue you have going on there.

GLENN: Good thing I have universal healthcare coverage.

STU: (Laughing).

PAT: Mmm, if only there were some doctors that still covered people.

GLENN: (Laughing).

STU: Do you need some Ginger Ale, some crackers, Sprite perhaps, try to keep something down?

PAT: Is that what you use, Ginger Ale for an upset tummy?

STU: I always feel like Ginger Ale is the thing you're supposed to have.

PAT: I've done Sprite before

STU: That'll work, too, I guess.

PAT: Yeah.

GLENN: Can we go to the response from the White House on Jon Kyl, Cut Number 479?

STU: Not if it's going to hurt your health anymore.

PAT: Are you going to be all right? Because — all right, here it is.

GLENN: I hope so.

BURTON: The president didn't say that. Senator Kyl knows the president didn't say that and everybody —

PAT: And of course what he's referring to is we played the sound yesterday from Senator Kyl where Senator Kyl said they are holding the border, securing the border hostage for the comprehensive immigration reform bill.

GLENN: Who doesn't —

PAT: And they are not going to secure the border because they don't want to.

GLENN: Who doesn't think that that's accurate?

PAT: Oh, of course it's accurate. And anyway, here's what Bill Burton said.

BURTON: No, the president didn't say that. Senator Kyl knows that the president didn't say that. But what everybody knows, because the president has made it perfectly clear, is that what we need to do is everything that we can to bring about comprehensive immigration reform.

PAT: Do you love that?

BURTON: That includes not just securing the border but doing a lot of other things.

PAT: He just said, no, everybody knows the president didn't say that, but what we need is, you know, we're going to secure the border, fine, what we really need is... comprehensive immigration reform. Just went on. He just went on to outline exactly what Jon Kyl said.

GLENN: Okay, I don't think this is making my stomach feel any better.

PAT: I'm sorry. Should we stop? Should we stop?

STU: He is not good.

PAT: I've got some

STU: You look pale, Glenn.

PAT: You don't look well. You don't look well.

STU: More pale than normal.

PAT: I do have some Barack Obama talking about —

GLENN: No, no, don't say that.

PAT: Basically the same thing from 2004.

GLENN: No, no... (throwing up).

PAT: Ooh. Gosh, I haven't even played it yet. That was unfortunate.

GLENN: Oh, boy.

PRESIDENT OBAMA: What I've suggested is that we have to concentrate on how do we secure our borders, how do we track individuals who are coming into this country.

GLENN: Oh, boy.

PRESIDENT OBAMA: Who may be engaged in terrorist activity.

GLENN: Oh, boy.

PRESIDENT OBAMA: But how do we then provide potential pathways for citizenship to those illegal immigrants that have shown themselves to be good citizens.

GLENN: (Throwing up).

PRESIDENT OBAMA: And have shown themselves to be committed to do this country. And that's not that's going to be a difficult conversation to have and it's going to have to be bipartisan for it to be effective.

GLENN: I don't think he knows what a difficult situation.

PRESIDENT OBAMA: The security of our borders at the same time allowing those who are here to reach out for that American dream.

PAT: American dream, yeah.

GLENN: Okay. I don't think he knows what a difficult conversation is. This has been a really difficult 15 minutes for me. So I have to take a break.

[NOTE: Transcript may have been edited to enhance readability - audio archive includes full segment as it was originally aired. No throwing up segments were taken out of either version.]

On the "Glenn Beck Radio Program" Monday, Harvard Law professor and lawyer on President Donald Trump's impeachment defense team Alan Dershowitz explains the history of impeachment and its process, why the framers did not include abuse of power as criteria for a Constitutional impeachment, why the Democrats are framing their case the way they are, and what to look for in the upcoming Senate trial.

Dershowitz argued that "abuse of power" -- one of two articles of impeachment against Trump approved by House Democrats last month -- is not an impeachable act.

"There are two articles of impeachment. The second is 'obstruction of Congress.' That's just a false accusation," said Dershowitz. "But they also charge him, in the Ukraine matter, with abuse of power. But abuse of power was discussed by the framers (of the U.S. Constitution) ... the framers refused to include abuse of power because it was too broad, too open-ended.

"In the words of James Madison, the father of our Constitution, it would lead presidents to serve at the will of Congress. And that's exactly what the framers didn't want, which is why they were very specific and said a president can be impeached only for treason, bribery, or other high crimes and misdemeanors," he added.

"What's alleged against President Trump is not criminal," added Dershowitz. "If they had criminal issues to allege, you can be sure they would have done it. If they could establish bribery or treason, they would have done it already. But they didn't do it. They instead used this concept of abuse of power, which is so broad and general ... any president could be charged with it."

Watch the video below to hear more details:



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On Friday's radio program, Bill O'Reilly joins Glenn Beck discuss the possible outcomes for the Democrats in 2020.

Why are former President Barack and First Lady Michelle Obama working overtime to convince Americans they're more moderate than most of the far-left Democratic presidential candidates? Is there a chance of a Michelle Obama vs. Donald Trump race this fall?

O'Reilly surmised that a post-primary nomination would probably be more of a "Bloomberg play." He said Michael Bloomberg might actually stand a chance at the Democratic nomination if there is a brokered convention, as many Democratic leaders are fearfully anticipating.

"Bloomberg knows he doesn't really have a chance to get enough delegates to win," O'Reilly said. "He's doing two things: If there's a brokered convention, there he is. And even if there is a nominee, it will probably be Biden, and Biden will give [him] Secretary of State or Secretary of Treasury. That's what Bloomberg wants."

Watch the video below to catch more of the conversation:

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On the "Glenn Beck Radio Program" Friday, award-winning investigative reporter John Solomon, a central figure in the impeachment proceedings, explained his newly filed lawsuit, which seeks the records of contact between Ukraine prosecutors and the U.S. Embassy officials in Kiev during the 2016 election.

The records would provide valuable information on what really happened in Ukraine, including what then-Vice President Joe Biden and his son Hunter were doing with Ukrainian energy company, Burisma Holdings, Solomon explained.

The documents, which the State Department has withheld thus far despite repeated requests for release by Solomon, would likely shed light on the alleged corruption that President Donald Trump requested to be investigated during his phone call with the president of Ukraine last year.

With the help of Southeastern Legal Foundation, Solomon's lawsuit seeks to compel the State Department to release the critical records. Once released, the records are expected to reveal, once and for all, exactly why President Trump wanted to investigate the dealings in Ukraine, and finally expose the side of the story that Democrats are trying to hide in their push for impeachment.

"It's been a one-sided story so far, just like the beginning of the Russia collusion story, right? Everybody was certain on Jan. 9 of 2017 that the Christopher Steele dossier was gospel. And our president was an agent of Russia. Three years later, we learned that all of that turned out to be bunk, " Solomon said.

"The most important thing about politics, and about investigations, is that there are two sides to a story. There are two pieces of evidence. And right now, we've only seen one side of it," he continued. "I think we'll learn a lot about what the intelligence community, what the economic and Treasury Department community was telling the president. And I bet the story was way more complicated than the narrative that [House Intelligence Committee Chairman] Adam Schiff [D-Calif.] has woven so far."

Watch the video below to catch more of the conversation:

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Carter Page, a former advisor to Donald Trump's 2016 presidential campaign, found himself at the center of the Russia probe and had his reputation and career destroyed by what we now know were lies from our own intelligence system and the media.

On the TV show Thursday, Page joined Glenn Beck to speak out about how he became the subject of illegal electronic surveillance by the FBI for more than two years, and revealed the extent of the corruption that has infiltrated our legal systems and our country as a whole.

"To me, the bigger issue is how much damage this has done to our country," Page told Glenn. "I've been very patient in trying to ... find help with finding solutions and correcting this terrible thing which has happened to our country, our judicial system, DOJ, FBI -- these once-great institutions. And my bigger concern is the fact that, although we keep taking these steps forward in terms of these important findings, it really remains the tip of the iceberg."

Page was referencing the report by Justice Department Inspector General Michael Horowitz, which revealed that the FBI made "at least 17 significant errors or omissions" in its Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act (FISA) applications for warrants to spy on Page, a U.S. citizen.

"I think this needs to be attacked from all angles," Glenn said. "The one angle I'm interested in from you is, please tell me you have the biggest badass attorneys that are hungry, starving, maybe are a little low to pay their Mercedes payments right now, and are just gearing up to come after the government and the media. Are they?"

I can confirm that that is the case," Page replied.

Watch the video clip below for a preview of the full-length interview:

The full interview will air on January 30th for Blaze TV subscribers, and February 1st on YouTube and wherever you get your podcast.

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